Search Results for “KTM 125”

KTM July 23, 2011 posted by

2006 KTM RC125 Red Bull racer

2006 KTM RC125 Red Bull livery racer

Location: Cato, WI
Mileage: 0
Price: $27,000.00 (!)

Update 7.23.2011: Originally listed in November 2011, back on eBay. Links updated. -dc

If this one looks familiar to the RSBFS.com die hard fans it’s because we had it on the site about a year and a half ago. Although, it doesn’t look any different, go faster or rail through turns any better, the seller has decided to double the previous asking price of $14,900.00. Personally, I think it’s a pretty rare unit and would fit well in any collection. However, I suspect it will remain in Cato, WI for a while unless the price comes down from the stratosphere.

I certainly think that most fans of our site can appreciate a works racer and all that comes with it. I know I certainly can and I stared at the photos in awe of the unobtainable bits for quite a while before writing this post. Radial mounted Brembo caliper, sweet factory aluminum swing arm, and who can overlook the sweet Red Bull/KTM racer paint scheme?

I remember being in the pits during 2008 Indy MotoGP and walking by all of these bikes lined up. It was definitely occupying 3 of my senses as I strolled by. Since I couldn’t sit on them as they were warming them up I had to utilize my sight, smell and audible senses. Obviously, the smell was the best, but I have to admit there’s nothing like hearing a truck load of 125 ring-a-dings firing at one time.

Who knows, maybe this bike is in the race photo. Okay, so that still doesn’t make it worth all the money, but it would certainly look good in a living room. Besides, it’s small and doesn’t take up much room 🙂

Definitely ranks high on the cool factor scale so if you’re interested I think I’d give the seller a call and see what’s up with the price. I thought we were in a recession anyways….

Check it out here-

Thanks for the submission Spoot-

Cheers!

dd

KTM July 27, 2009 posted by

2006 KTM RC 125

Located in Cato, Wisconsin is a very rare 2006 KTM RC 125.  This bike participated in the MotoGP Rookies Cup in 2007 and the AMA U.S. Rookies Cup for 2008.  The bike has been professionally refreshed and rebuilt, ready to race.  The bike has a Buy-It-Now of $14,900, which is comparable to a brand new Honda RS125, but, this one is a professionally prepared, factory, race bike. 

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AG

Aprilia May 12, 2018 posted by

Featured Listing: 2009 Aprilia RS125

Update 7.21.2018: SOLD! -dc

Nothing in American motorcycling circles screams “MEH” like a 125cc single cylinder beginner bike, even if it does have a paint job aping a world champion’s race bike. That’s a shame, really, as most of the motorcyclists on these shores end up missing the joys of light, flickable, surprising rides in favor of feeding the maw of the ever-escalating horsepower wars.

You end up missing things like this 2009 Aprilia RS125, a 275-pound flyweight two stroke that puts out almost as much power as legions of bigger, tamer four-stroke dual sports. True, it won’t win a stoplight to stoplight contest, and its merits don’t shine until you have clear road in front of you and you’re near the top of the revs, but it will always reinforce the slow bike fast principle.

The seller has the bike plated in California, although it is on a non-op registration after it proved too much for his new-to-bikes wife and too little for his frame. Though the title is clear, it is entirely possible Cali will revoke the plates the next time it crosses the DMV’s threshold. It should be good just about everywhere else, though, and is the perfect weapon to chase down clumsily ridden big bikes.

From the seller:

For Sale: 2009 California plated Aprilia RS 125 “Spains No. 1” edition. Price $4800, reasonable offers considered. Ready to ride.

Purchased in 2012 as a bike for my wife, we quickly realized that managing a two stroke 125 repli-racer as a learner bike wasn’t the best idea. That and the fact that this is a beautiful bike (and not wanting to have anything happen to it) I took the bike to ride. As the third owner, I put around 100 miles on it, mostly short trips to the Rock Store – one of our local bike hangouts. For my size, the bike was underpowered and undersprung, so it spent most of the time in our garage. I was told by the previous owner that the street components (harness, lighting, etc.) are factory Aprilia and all were installed by Aprilia technicians.

Ultimately, to make room in the garage, in 2016 fluids (coolant, fuel, engine oil and transmission oil) and were drained and bike was put in climate controlled storage. Recently, it was brought back, fluids refreshed, restarted and taken for a checkout ride.

Title: Bike has clean title with California plates, but is registered as PNO (planned non-operation) in 2014 since the bike was not being ridden.

Known issues: There is a slight blemish on the passenger seat and on the right hand side panel it there’s a Œ” mark in the sticker (see photos). What I would do if I were keeping the bike: Tires are serviceable for street riding, but for more lively canyon use, I’d replace them. Also, fork oil should be refreshed and the oil injector lines seem to be a little stiff so replacement will be in order at some point.

Rear view mirrors are removed but will be included with sale. No other accessories are included.

Bike is located in West Hills, CA

Price: $4,800 now $3999 USD
/blockquote>

At $4,800 it’s most of the way to KTM RC390 territory, but is altogether more interesting, and for the right rider could be more fun. It’s also worth noting that this bike truly is the top of the tech heap when it comes to two strokes, and is still cheaper than the older grey-market Japanese equivalents.

Featured Listing: 2009 Aprilia RS125
KTM September 29, 2017 posted by

Superbike Alternative: Low Mileage 2014 KTM RC8R for Sale

KTM’s booming orange RC8 was a bit flawed when it was introduced, but still represented a hugely impressive effort by the first-time superbike maker. They’d worked out some of bugs of the new 75° v-twin using their earlier 990 Superduke that was a bit of a half-step between the supermoto Duke and the superbike RC8. KTM had plenty of experience winning races, but developing a new, large-displacement v-twin and gearbox is always tricky business, especially when you’re used to building offroad singles. Getting Honda-levels of polish, a must in this market, was always going to be a challenge. Unfortunately, the RC8 launched with a crunchy, relatively unrefined gearbox and a slight power deficit. It was expensive as well, and it seemed that few buyers were willing to give an untested product from the upstart Austrians a real chance.


The design was striking and angular, with typically KTM styling touches like the bright orange frame, available orange-and-white color scheme, a weird, orange-tinted LCD gauge cluster and, wonder-of-wonders, humane ergonomics, even for riders over six feet tall! And if you didn’t like the set up, you could always move things around to suit: the bars and pegs and even the seat were adjustable. Performance was on par with the Ducati superbikes of the period, but it lacked their hard edge and sophisticated [for the period] electronics. The high cost of the RC8, combined with a perceived lack of prestige, kept sales disappointingly slow. It’s a shame, as the potential was clearly there, and the problems with the original RC8 were largely ironed out by the time the RC8R was introduced in 2009, with more power from the larger, dual-plug version of the engine that gave a claimed 175hp and an updated gearbox.

Unfortunately, KTM’s management has declaimed superbikes as “having no place on public roads,” ironic considering their wild Superduke R and its attendant “Ready to Race” tag line and promotional videos… They have publicly stated that the company will not produce a successor to the RC8R, which is disappointing, considering the performance and handling of their Superduke R. A modern RC8R based around that platform would be an impressive machine. It is possible to retrofit the 1290 engine into an RC8, but not an easy job for a do-it-yourselfer…

This particular example is basically brand new. Somewhere out there, I’m sure someone has a new-in-crate RC8R, but I very much doubt there are too many of these running around with miles as low, and in such nice condition: many period reviews praised the RC8’s balance of comfort and superbike performance, so it’s easy to see them being used as intended, instead of as garage ornaments.

From the original eBay listing: 2014 KTM RC8R for Sale

You are bidding on what may be the lowest mileage 2014 RC8R in the world. Loaded with upgrades and standard factory performance of the “R” model this is an exceptional sport bike you just don’t see at every show, track day or cycle cruise. With only a little over 500 miles I found this brand new less than a year ago, however it was damaged in the shipping crate but never started, in fact it still had the factory shipping wax on the chain. I purchased this from the dealer and all it needed was replacement bodywork, I registered it in my name as the first owner and now its still under factory warranty! I also had the bike dealer prepped and fully serviced this year for its maiden voyage however Ive found that I have too many bikes to ride and although I love to walk by and look at it, maybe its better you ride it and enjoy. Its never been raced, been to the track, dropped and is just finished the break in mileage so its good to go whenever your’e ready, in fact the miles are so low you can still read the continental tire stamp in the tread.

 Original MSRP was $16,499 and this model year came with the slipper clutch plus 173 hp!

UPGRADES
Carbon fiber bodywork
Carbon fiber wrap
Pazzo levers
Billet quick action gas cap
Puig smoke wind screen
Competition Werkes fender eliminator
Jester 68 stainless exhaust (sounds great)
Luimoto custom seat
Etc, etc, etc. 
 
Bottom line, I purchased it with no mechanical issues, Zero (0) miles and only having cosmetic damage from inside the crate so Im passing the great deal I got on to you. I encourage you to come check it out as its near flawless to show or just ride. I like my toys super clean, they come with 3 keys, owners manual and service manual.With the upgrades there would be about $20K in this spectacular sport bike but I’m offering it for much less. If you need help shipping I can help facilitate that with your shipper, payment is your responsibility.
The seller obviously isn’t revealing an actual asking price since the auction is still active, but the bidding is up to almost $8,000 at this time. The RC8 may have lagged slightly behind sportbike rivals at the time in terms of outright performance, but not by much, and the humane ergonomics made it a sensible alternative to bikes like Ducati’s 1198. KTM doesn’t quite have the superbike racing success or sex appeal of an MV or Ducati, but I think we’re looking at a future classic and, as the seller indicates, this is one of the nicest, lowest-mileage examples available anywhere.
-tad
Superbike Alternative: Low Mileage 2014 KTM RC8R for Sale
Aprilia March 6, 2015 posted by

Tiny Dancer: 2009 Aprilia RS125 for Sale

2009 Aprilia RS125 R Front

Most small displacement sportbikes look like small-displacement sportbikes, but Aprilia really knows how to make lust-worthy entry-level machines. While their RS250 is certainly no learner bike, this one definitely is: you won’t be going very fast on an RS125, but you will look good doing it…

2009 Aprilia RS125 R Rear

Manufactured between 1992 and 2012, the RS125 was a two-stroke, single-cylinder bike designed to capture well-heeled young race fans unable to purchase larger motorcycles due to licensing restrictions. This iteration of the 125 was designed to evoke the RSV1000 v-twin sportbike that was at the top of Aprilia’s range until the introduction of the RSV4. With two-strokes being phased out all over the world, the RS125’s place in Aprilia’s lineup has recently been taken over by their new RS4, a cleaner-burning 125 four-stroke powered bike.

2009 Aprilia RS125 Reaerset

It’s a very muscular-looking bike for a 125, although they’re very petite in person. They do feature lights and signals to make them road-legal, but I’ve never seen one that had rearview mirrors fitted. I’m sure a nice set of Rizoma mirrors would add a bit of bling and meet DMV requirements.

This one has had quite a bit of quality aftermarket thrown at it already, and has been tuned by noted East Coast tuner Fast by Ferracci.

2009 Aprilia RS125 Dash

From the original eBay listing: 2009 Aprilia RS125 for Sale

For sale 2009 Aprilia RS125 (GP derived replica). Bike is like new with only 446 miles on it, it’s been garaged kept and rarely ridden. Bike is for competition use only but it is titled, plated and registered in the state of PA and is street legal. Bike has some upgrades done to it and I will included all original parts except for OEM exhaust to the buyer. This motorcycle was dyno tuned and services by Fast By Ferracci and produced 31hp at the rear wheel, all the fluids were changed after 300 miles. This is a real rare motorcycle, I believe only 200 were imported in to US, so if you’re looking for a GP replica 2-stroke this is a perfect opportunity to get one in new condition. I’m sad to let it go, but don’t have time to ride it at all, and need more space in my garage. Thank you for viewing and Good Luck!

Aftermarket parts installed: 

  • Woodcraft rearsets

  • Front & Rear Axle Sliders 

  • Tyga carbon fiber Rear Hugger 

  • Tyga carbon fiber Sprocket Cover

  • Tyga carbon fiber Chain Guard 

  • Arrow titanium exhaust full system with carbon can 

  • Evotech exhaust hanger

  • European ECU with all the harness/wiring – to make the bike street legal. 

2009 Aprilia RS125 R Detail

With the introduction of KTM’s RC390 and the increased interest in small-displacement bikes in Asian markets, here’s hoping that we see a trend towards smaller sportbikes here in the US. I do see the appeal of scary literbikes, of riding something that you know is a barely-tamed animal.

But honestly, it’s nearly impossible to even tap into that performance on the street, and I think it’d be pretty frustrating to own a 200hp motorcycle and never really be able to take it over 8,000 rpm unless you’re risking life and license… A bike like this you could twist to the stop and ride it like a complete idiot with far less risk, and still have something very sleek and exotic to admire in your garage during these cold, dreary winter months…

-tad

2009 Aprilia RS125 L Front

Tiny Dancer: 2009 Aprilia RS125 for Sale
Aprilia January 1, 2015 posted by

RareSportBikesForSale.com 2014 Year in Review

2014 Year in Review

Happy New Year from all of us at RSBFS! We enjoyed a great 2014 setting many new records. Nearly 750k visitors stopped by, we’re well past 53k fans on our Facebook page, and 2.6m pages were viewed. To the best of our knowledge, 101 bikes were sold to RSBFS readers, 78 on eBay and another 23 that sold via our Featured Listing service!

We’ve compiled some notable lists to reflect on what was 2014 on RSBFS and what will help shape 2015. Thanks for reading and can’t wait to see what 2015 will bring.

-dc

Top 10 Featured Listings by Pageviews:

2008 Ducati DD16

27 Miles

$53,000

1979 Yamaha RD400 Daytona

2,039 Miles

$6,900

1986 Honda NS400R

11,107 Miles

$9,995

1987 Yamaha FZR1000

29,013 Miles

$3,200

1995 Ducati 916

19,169 Miles

$8,000

2006 NCR Millona One Shot

Unknown Miles

$39,995

2002 Ducati MH900e

650 Miles

$19,995

1989 Yamaha RZ350

7,208 Miles

$8,000

1990 Honda NSR250

700 Miles

$10,800

ducatidd15Ducati DD16

8 Miles

$72,000


Top 10 Contributor Posts by Pageviews

1989 Honda RC30

6,524 Miles

$25,000

1990 Honda RC30

32,000 Miles

$26,000

1990 Suzuki GSX-R 750

2,645 Miles

$8,350

1999 Erion Honda CBR900RR Nicky Hayden

Unknown Miles

Reserve Not Met $10,000

1986 Bimota DB1

0 Miles

$30,000

1985 Kawasaki GPZ750

9,500 Miles

$8,100

2001 Ducati 996SPS

1,025 Miles

$13,433

1986 Suzuki RG500

30 Miles

$36,900

1988 Honda RC30 HRC

Unknown Miles

$32,101

1985 Yamaha RZ500

0 Miles

$30,000


Top 10 Most Discussed Posts

1986 Suzuki GSX-R 1100

900 Miles

$10,000 Open Bid, Reserve Not Met

1989 Suzuki GSX-R 750RR

11,500 Miles

$22,000

1983 Suzuki RGB500

Unknown Miles

$34,000

1986 Suzuki RG500

30 Miles

$36,900 Open Bid, Reserve Not Met

1989 Honda RC30

6,524 Miles

$25,000

nsrpic
Honda NSR250

16,700 Miles

$8,500

1994 Ducati Supermono

0 Miles

$125,500

1986 Suzuki RG500

16,500 Miles

$34,000

1994 Honda NSR250

7,368 Miles

$9,000

1986 Bimota DB1

0 Miles

$30,000


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RareSportBikesForSale.com 2014 Year in Review
Bimota May 1, 2012 posted by

May 1st Mailbag — A Little Late but Worth the Wait

Hey guys,

Sorry for the delay this week but we got a ton of submissions, probably twice as many as usual. While I’ve passed on a few almost all made the cut. Thanks for your submissions and have a great rest of your week!

dc

Chris M shoots us his listing for a 1997 Moto Guzzi Daytona RS. Just 5400 miles and located in San Diego. Good luck with the sale!

Perhaps the deal of the day (even with the goofy signals), Chris forwards the first of several sweet finds in the Toronto area. Here’s a 1996 Kawasaki ZX-7RR for just $4500 CAD. Doug needs to a leave a comment on this one!

Chris S. forwarded us this great looking 1985 Ducati MHR Mille in San Francisco. $21500, miles not disclosed.

Dan spotted this freshly imported 1989 Honda VFR400 NC30 for sale in Toronto. 27k kilometers, $6000 CAD.

By now you know I’m a sucker for mass produced sportbikes of the past that have somehow survived. This one strikes a chord with me as my first bike in college was an FZR 600. This one spotted by Louie has only 70 miles and is located in the Winston-Salem area. Seller is asking just $3400. {flame suit on!}

Gregg spotted another sharp Aprilia Bol ‘d Or RSV1000R in Reno for $9350 with under 5k miles!

Chris spotted an interesting 1992 Yamaha 3TJ FZR400RR for sale in Toronto. After conferencing with Doug, it appears it does have OEM bodywork though looks painted. For $2499 CAD might be worth a look for such a trick little machine. For those in the U.S., check out our sponsor SpeedWerks, who have extensive FZR400 experience on track.

Craig spotted this Red Bull Rookies Cup KTM 125 GP Bike on the WERA classifieds. It’s a brand new bike, never ridden, and has spares. $24k.

Adam forwarded this rare Bimota SB6 in New Haven for $9999. Rare because it’s actually been ridden nearly 9k miles!

Tim forwards us another nearly new track bike, a 2008 Honda CBR125 track bike with just 2km’s. For just $4500, this looks like a fun track day machine for a smaller rider.

Ducati September 9, 2018 posted by

Super Single: 1993 Ducati Supermono for Sale

One of the most collectible Ducatis of all time, the Supermono isn’t even a v-twin. It is, as the name implies, powered by a single-cylinder engine. If you’re a bit confused by this and thinking, “Hmmmm… I don’t remember there being any Ducati singles in the 90s…” you’re not actually crazy. There weren’t any Supermono roadbikes and only about 65 Supermono racebikes ever built between 1993 and 1995.

Race bikes are built to race, but are generally designed to conform to a very specific set of series rules. In Supermono’s case, it was the European Sound of Singles, a single-cylinder class designed to support World Superbike racing. It won just about everything it was eligible to race in.

The reason is revs: where most big single-cylinder race bikes are derived from dirtbikes and hammering their riders to dust inside their leathers by 7,000rpm, the Supermono can happily spin up past 10,000. The Ducati’s party trick? It’s a single that thinks it’s a twin.

Looking at the engine, it’s pretty obvious that, in building their racing single, Ducati simply blanked off the rear cylinder on one of their liquid-cooled four valve v-twins, keeping the horizontal piston for a nice, low center of gravity. But they also used a dummy connecting rod that simulated the forces of the second piston, likely increasing friction and rotational mass compared to a normal single, but massively reducing vibration.

That ability to rev meant power as well, and the claimed 65hp at 10,500rpm from the 549cc engine gave the bike a serious advantage, compared to other bikes in the class. Later bikes had displacement increased slightly to 572cc for a bit more power. The rest of the bike was incredibly light weight, with liberal use of magnesium castings on the engine and a few other parts, so the complete Supermono tipped the scales at a featherweight 267lbs dry.

Brick-wall brakes from the much heavier 888 bring the bike to a very sudden stop when necessary, which probably wasn’t all that often, considering the bike’s cornering abilities. Interestingly, this one appears to have been upgraded with modern radial brake and clutch master cylinders, for improved braking and… clutching.

From the original eBay listing: 1993 Ducati Supermono for Sale

1993 Ducati Supermono. #16 of 65. Originally delivered to Sweden.  

Video of #16 running https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Tii5G9mm4wI

A new timing belt was fit prior to the video.

The video represents the last time it was ran.  It was set up for long term storage immediately after. Retrospeed, of Belgium Wisconsin was commissioned to prove that the bike was mechanically sound, change fluids and to set up for long term storage in February of 2014.

New slicks would need to be fit prior to track use.

Any and all questions can be directed towards Brady at Retrospeed 262-483-5399 

The owner, an Italian collector, is thinning his motorcycle collection to make room for a car purchase.

The Supermono is not titled, none were as they were produced for the sole purpose of racing.

The factory 955 Corsa in the last picture will be coming for sale soon.

The Supermono was never an entry-level racer like KTM’s RC390R and was pretty eye-wateringly expensive even when new: $30,000 or so in 1993. These days? You’re looking at something like this bike’s $125,000 starting bid, which seems to be in line with recent examples. This particular bike is in far away Belgium… Wisconsin! Happily, the seller includes a video of the bike running before it was packed up for storage, so those of us who merely have the means to debate the values of these bikes can actually get a sense of what one might be like in person.

-tad

Super Single: 1993 Ducati Supermono for Sale
Sales Report February 24, 2018 posted by

Sales Summary – November 2017

The cooler months started the usual taper of available hardware, but there were still some strong offerings on hand. This must have been a record for homologation bikes (3 OW01 examples, two RC30s) in a single month! Whether you are a collector or simply interested in values, let’s take a look back at November 2017 and see what sold and for how much. Links to the original post on RSBFS included.


SOLD Bikes


2008 Aprilia RSV1000R Factory Race Bike – SOLD for $6,800!


2004 Ducati 998S FE – SOLD for $22,000


2007 Ducati Sport Classic 1000S – SOLD for $10,105


1986 Honda VFR700F – SOLD for $1,725


1987 Honda RC30 – SOLD as a Featured Listing! (pricing data not available)


1989 Honda VTR250 Interceptor – SOLD for $2,499


1995 Honda RVF400R Restored by Speedwerks – SOLD as a Featured Listing! (pricing data not available)


1983 Kawasaki KZ1000R – SOLD for $17,500!

Unsold Bikes


1996 Aprilia RS250 – No sale at $9,500


2003 Aprilia Falco – No sale at $4,199


1983 Bimota SB4S – No sale at $22,142


1998 Bimota V-Due – No sale at $24,394


2018 BMW HP4 Race – No sale at $78,495


2002 Ducati 998S Troy Bayliss Edition – Listing ended with a $15,000 ask


2000 Ducati MH900e Prototype – No sale at $50,000


2006 Ducati PS1000LE – No sale for $29,500


2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE racer – No sale at $44,995


1988 Honda CBR400RR – No sale with bids up to GBP 1,400.00


1989 Honda VFR750 RC30 – No sale at GBP 35,000


1991 Honda RS125 – No sale at $5,999


1992 Honda CBR400RR NC29 – No sale at $9,500


1992 Honda NR – No sale at $79,453


1998 Honda RS250R – No sale at $12,660


2002 Honda NSR 150 SP – No sale at $9,100


1996 Kawasaki ZX-7R – No sale at $2,900


Two Kawasaki ZX7RR Muzzy Raptors – No sale at $39,995


2010 KTM RC8R 1190 – No sale at $8,999


1998 Laverda 750SF/Formula – no sale (pricing data not available)


2006 MV Agusta Brutale 910S – No sale at $9,500


2013 MV Agusta F3 SuperSport Race Bike – No sale at $8,140


2008 Suzuki B-King – No sale at $5,499


Toni Elias Suzuki GSX-R1000 Factory Yoshimura Superbike (MotoAmerica) – No sale at $25,085


1984 Yamaha RZV500R – No sale at $19,000 (relisted)


1987 Yamaha FZ700 – No sale at $3,600


1989 Yamaha OW-01 – No sale at GBP 14,950


1989 Yamaha OW-01 – No sale at GBP 16,495


1989 Yamaha FZR750RR OW01 – No sale at $26,500 as listing ended early


1994 Yamaha FZR400RR SP – No sale at $10,500

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